Two WSU faculty members and a student from WSU Spokane have received Awards of Distinction from the Washington State Pharmacy Association for their impact to health care in the state.
Undeberg works with the WSU Department of Pharmacotherapy and at the Sacred Heart Medical Center and Children’s Hospital in Spokane.
A new study by WSU researchers suggests that a protein called CDK2 plays a critical role in heart damage caused by doxorubicin, a commonly used chemotherapy drug.
Andra Davis, assistant professor at WSU College of Nursing in Vancouver, seeks to measure nursing students’ understanding of palliative care.
Star-shaped brain cells called astrocytes appear to play an essential role in sleep, scientists with the WSU Sleep and Performance Research Center are finding.
Leroy Hood, co‑founder of the Institute for Systems Biology, will give a presentation titled “Systems Medicine, Personalized Health Care and Community Health.”
Funding for the new Native Alzheimer’s Disease-Related Resource Center in Minority Aging comes from a $2.8 million five‑year grant from the National Institute on Aging.
Learn about the amazing research being conducted at WSU Spokane by its colleges of medicine, nursing and pharmacy.
A College of Nursing graduate student has helped bring the first needle-exchange program to Grant County, Washington.
National Institutes of Health awards WSU a $1.2 million, five-year grant to increase rural Washington students entering biomedical careers.
Working in the College of Nursing’s simulation lab, groups of medics practiced hands-on patient care typical of a Battalion Aid Station setting.
A direct transfer agreement between Washington’s community and technical colleges and state universities helps nursing students move seamlessly from an associate to a bachelor’s degree.
The discovery marks a new way to fight sepsis, a systemic inflammatory response that can cause organ failure.
A foundation created by a thrifty farmer in Grant County is making charitable gifts to both the WSU College of Nursing in Yakima and the Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine in Spokane.
An internet discovery led a longtime Italian critical care nurse to visit Spokane to work with Marian Wilson, College of Nursing, to research the effects of therapeutic touch on patients.
WSU researchers have created more than a dozen drugs with the potential to curb smokers’ desire for nicotine by slowing how it is broken down in the body.
Zach Smith, a bedside nurse for six years and a WSU graduate, now is helping nurses keep track of their schedules, swap shifts, and share their availability.